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the coverage. major garrett is at the white house to sort this out for us tonight. major? >> reporter: scott, in a nod to moral objections, the administration will allow religious affiliated institutions to opt out of providing contraception coverage, but it will allow female employees to obtain that coverage through other insurers. the cost would be born by the insurance companies or health care exchanges. we asked white house press secretary jay carney what the administration was trying to accomplish. what's the balance in the administration is trying to strike with the proposed rules on contraception? preventative services for all women and that includes contraception. and we also needed to respect religious believes. >> reporter: but religious institutions and some private employers aren't so sure. they say it's a gimmick and an unconstitutional one at that. the catholic association's ashley mcguire. what is the wrong you perceive is being done? >> this is an unprecedented attack on the part of the obama administration on religious believers and employers all across the country whether t
us from new orleans tonight. john, why is new york city enjoying record-low violence when the violence is so high in chicago, philadelphia, or new orleans? >> reporter: well, you look at new orleans. there's a celebration going on around here. but part of the reality is, this is one of the cities that leads the nation in murder, and the disparity, according to a police executive research forum study that brought all the police chiefs together, was it's what happens to the arrests after they get to court. now, take new york. they have a three- to five-year mandatory minimum. that means that if a gun charge ends up in front of a judge, you're almost certain to go to jail for three years. in chicago, you've got a 50-50 chance that you're not going to do any jail time almost. 33% of those cases are dismissed outright. >> pelley: so if you're caught with a gun in new york, whether you have used it in a crime or not, you're going to jail for three to five years, but not in chicago. >> reporter: but not in chicago and not in most cities, because they don't have those mandatory mi
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3 (some duplicates have been removed)